6 edition of Helping cancer patients cope found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 289-300) and index.
|Statement||Arthur M. Nezu ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Nezu, Arthur M.|
|LC Classifications||RC262 .H44 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 314 p. :|
|Number of Pages||314|
|LC Control Number||98036683|
Consider the following tips for reducing stress: Avoid scheduling conflicts. Even though caregiving may feel new to you now, many caregivers say that they learn more as they go through their loved one's cancer experience. You may find some alternative treatments work well together. Acupuncture may also help relieve certain types of pain in people with cancer. In a support group, people may talk about their feelings, trade advice, and try to help others who are dealing with the same kinds of issues. Be aware of your limits.
They may also help people with cancer sleep better. Offer to run to the grocery store, drugstore, gas station, dry cleaners and other regular spots. Some caregivers say websites with support groups have helped them a lot. You may also be able to find some comfort by reading the Feelings section of our website.
But sleep is essential to help the body stay healthy and heal. Engaging in a new and challenging activity gives you a sense of accomplishment and provides a distraction from daily worries. After your cancer diagnosis, you may feel anxious, afraid or overwhelmed and wonder how you can cope during the days ahead. Or they wish they had asked for help from friends or family sooner.
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Brian Ask for Help Many caregivers say that, looking Helping cancer patients cope book, they took too much on themselves. If you do that, you might interrupt his thought process or cause him to shut down. Run a vacuum cleaner and dust. Tai chi. Some people want all the facts and details, so they can be very involved in the decision-making process.
See Learning to Relax. Other cancer survivors can share their experiences and give you insight into what you can expect during treatment. Join a support group. This prevents the patient from being inundated with phone calls.
Cancer brings up fear of the unknown — and the inevitable. Suggest making phone calls for her or setting up an online page if she's overwhelmed by people concerned about her cancer condition. Be angry, be sad, be ridiculous — be whatever you need to be to get you through.
For example, sandwiches, salads, or packaged foods and canned meats fit easily into a lunch container. The stress can have both physical and psychological effects.
Your child's treatment team can help you explain the diagnosis and treatment. Exercise may help you manage signs and symptoms during and after cancer treatment. Let him open up about his emotionsfears, and concerns, but try not to automatically interject reassuring words or dole out advice.
Relaxation techniques might include activities such as visualization exercises or progressive muscle relaxation.
Many studies now show that an exercise program may help people with cancer live longer and improve their overall quality of life. During a massage, your practitioner kneads your skin, muscles and tendons in an effort to relieve muscle tension and stress and promote relaxation.
Get plenty of sleep. Cancer is awful. Long hours and boredom await a patient going through treatment. Connect with Your Loved One with Cancer Cancer may bring you and your loved one closer together than ever before.
Screw that. Many caregivers put their own needs and feelings aside to focus on the person with cancer.
What can I expect during treatment? Take an honest look at what you can and can't do. If possible, take a walk outside in a park or other natural setting. Serve as the central figure to coordinate Helping cancer patients cope book efforts. If you are having difficulty sleeping, talk with your health care team about ways to manage sleeping problems.For more detailed information about managing one’s finances during cancer, check out The Financial Edition of “A Helping Hand: The Resource Guide for People With Cancer.” This downloadable booklet can Helping cancer patients cope book patients and their loved ones in understanding their options, knowing their rights and knowing who to ask for help.
Helping Patients Cope With Stressful Life Events. This article describes how the physician, or another health-care professional, may assess the stress patients are experiencing and the coping behaviors which they manifest.
It also focuses on what the physician may do Cited by: 3. Help Me Say Goodbye: Activities for Helping Kids Cope When a Special Person Dies, Silverman, Janis L.,School Age: An art therapy and activity book to help children cope with the anticipation of the death of someone they love and the subsequent grief following the death.10 Ways to Help pdf Loved One with Cancer.
When someone pdf care about is diagnosed with cancer, you want to help, but may be uncertain about exactly what to do. Chemotherapy, surgery and radiation can consume enormous time and energy. Here are ways to lend a hand: Become the point person.Helping cancer patients cope: a problem-solving approach by Nezu, Arthur M.
Internet Archive Contributor Internet Archive Language Borrow this book to access EPUB and PDF files. IN COLLECTIONS. Books to Borrow. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive galisend.com: By helping children with cancer cope with their illness, this ebook book approaches their emotions from diagnosis ebook treatment in a way that they can easily understand and can help describe what they are feeling.
In the story, a young girl uses color to express her full range of emotions as she undergoes cancer treatment.